Gall bladder surgery occurs after a diagnosis of gallstones or infected gall bladder. This surgery is called laproscopic gall bladder surgery where the gall bladder is removed through a small incision. After gall bladder surgery, it’s important to know what to eat or what digestive enzymes are important.
Gall bladder surgery happens for over 1/2 million people each year. Unfortunately, depending on the reason, you may or may not feel any better. Laproscopic gall bladder surgery is the most common surgery as it involves a very small incision and quick recovery time.
The main reason for this surgery is because the patient has gallstones that are causing steady or intermittent pain. Though there are other possible treatments to dissolve and help the gallstones pass, laproscopic gall bladder surgery is the most common.
Another reason for this type of surgery is because of the gas, bloating, indigestion, cramping and pain usually associated with irritable bowel syndrome (IBS). Many times for this reason this is a “guess” on the part of your doctor and about 50% of the time is it effective.
Complicating the matter even further, your diet after surgery can be more important than is emphasized by the conventional physician. Considering the gall bladder is a storage organ for bile…an enzyme that helps break down fats from your diet…and if you lose the ability to store it, you will lose the ability to digest fats properly and that carries with it additional gastrointestinal distress.
Though your liver will still produce bile after gall bladder surgery, undigested fats moving through your small intestine can cause diarrhea, gas, bloating, pain, indigestion and cramping. The exact same…or worse…symptoms that caused you to have your gall bladder removed in the first place.
The solution to this problem is not the avoidance of fats…as they are necessary for health..but it is the taking of this specific digestive enzyme with each meal to replace what you have lost when you have no bile available.
If you have your gallbladder removed or have a diagnosis of irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) and know you have trouble digesting fats, feel free to download my free report where I describe what you can do to conquer IBS.
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♦ These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. These products are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any diseases.